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wn line. The act thus procured was repealed in 1823. In 1811 the selectmen were directed to buil825; Samuel F. Wyman, 1822; Jonathan M. Dexter, 1823; Joshua Avery, 1823-1826; Ephraim Cutter, 1823;1823-1826; Ephraim Cutter, 1823; James Hill, 1823, 1826; Isaac Locke, 1823; Benjamin Locke, 1823; Amos Whittemore, Jr., 1823; Willia1823; James Hill, 1823, 1826; Isaac Locke, 1823; Benjamin Locke, 1823; Amos Whittemore, Jr., 1823; William Adams, 1823; Jeremiah Russell, 1823; James Perry, 1824; Nathaniel Hill, 1824, 1826; William Prenti1823, 1826; Isaac Locke, 1823; Benjamin Locke, 1823; Amos Whittemore, Jr., 1823; William Adams, 1823; Jeremiah Russell, 1823; James Perry, 1824; Nathaniel Hill, 1824, 1826; William Prentiss, 1824; William Cotting, 1824-1826; Eliakim Nason, 1824-1826; Jonas Peirce, Jr., 1825, 1826; Josep1823; Benjamin Locke, 1823; Amos Whittemore, Jr., 1823; William Adams, 1823; Jeremiah Russell, 1823; James Perry, 1824; Nathaniel Hill, 1824, 1826; William Prentiss, 1824; William Cotting, 1824-1826; Eliakim Nason, 1824-1826; Jonas Peirce, Jr., 1825, 1826; Joseph Locke, 1825, 1826; Jonathan Frost, 2d, 1825; Amos Hill, 1826; William Hill, 1826. The prudentia1823; Amos Whittemore, Jr., 1823; William Adams, 1823; Jeremiah Russell, 1823; James Perry, 1824; Nathaniel Hill, 1824, 1826; William Prentiss, 1824; William Cotting, 1824-1826; Eliakim Nason, 1824-1826; Jonas Peirce, Jr., 1825, 1826; Joseph Locke, 1825, 1826; Jonathan Frost, 2d, 1825; Amos Hill, 1826; William Hill, 1826. The prudential school committee have been: Jonas Peirce, Jr., 1827, 1832; Thomas Russell, Esq., 1827; Joseph Whit1823; William Adams, 1823; Jeremiah Russell, 1823; James Perry, 1824; Nathaniel Hill, 1824, 1826; William Prentiss, 1824; William Cotting, 1824-1826; Eliakim Nason, 1824-1826; Jonas Peirce, Jr., 1825, 1826; Joseph Locke, 1825, 1826; Jonathan Frost, 2d, 1825; Amos Hill, 1826; William Hill, 1826. The prudential school committee have been: Jonas Peirce, Jr., 1827, 1832; Thomas Russell, Esq., 1827; Joseph Whittemore, 1827, 1836; James Perry, 1827: Kimball Farmer, 1828; Thomas Thorp, 1828; Isaac Shattuck, 1821823; Jeremiah Russell, 1823; James Perry, 1824; Nathaniel Hill, 1824, 1826; William Prentiss, 1824; William Cotting, 1824-1826; Eliakim Nason, 1824-1826; Jonas Peirce, Jr., 1825, 1826; Joseph Locke, 1825, 1826; Jonathan Frost, 2d, 1825; Amos Hill, 1826; William Hill, 1826. The prudential school committee have been: Jonas Peirce, Jr., 1827, 1832; Thomas Russell, Esq., 1827; Joseph Whittemore, 1827, 1836; James Perry, 1827: Kimball Farmer, 1828; Thomas Thorp, 1828; Isaac Shattuck, 1828; Isaac Locke, 1828-1830, 1832; William Locke, 2d, 1829, 1841; William Cotting, 1829-1831; Samuel B1823; James Perry, 1824; Nathaniel Hill, 1824, 1826; William Prentiss, 1824; William Cotting, 1824-1826; Eliakim Nason, 1824-1826; Jonas Peirce, Jr., 1825, 1826; Joseph Locke, 1825, 1826; Jonathan Frost, 2d, 1825; Amos Hill, 1826; William Hill, 1826. The prudential school committee have been: Jonas Peirce, Jr., 1827, 1832; Thomas Russell, Esq., 1827; Joseph Whittemore, 1827, 1836; James Perry, 1827: Kimball Farmer, 1828; Thomas Thorp, 1828; Isaac Shattuck, 1828; Isaac Locke, 1828-1830, 1832; William Locke, 2d, 1829, 1841; William Cotting, 1829-1831; Samuel Butterfield, 1829, 1831; Abner Peirce, 1830, 1838; John Fowle, 1830, 1832, 1833; Abel Locke, 1831, 18
muel Butterfield, 1808-11. Thomas Russell, 1812-17 (1818—none sent), 1819-21 (1822—none sent), 1823-27 (1828—none sent). Benjamin Locke, Esq., 1829-31. Leonard Green, 1832, 1833, 1835. Josmes Perry, 1813-22. Walter Russell, 1813-18. Benjamin Locke, 1819-22. William Locke, 2d, 1823-26, 1836 (thanks of town voted 1837, for his long and faithful services). Jonathan Frost, 18231823-25. Charles Wellington, 1826-31. Joshua Avery, 1826-36 (thanks of town voted 1837, for his long and faithful services in this office). Henry Wellington, 1827-29. Abner Peirce, 1830-35. ams, 1816. James Hill, 1817-19. William Locke, Jr., 1817-19, 2d, 1820, 1821, Jr., 1822, 2d, 1823-25, Esq., 1842, 1843, 1846. Joshua Avery, 1820-22, 1838. Miles Gardner, 1823-25, 1827, 18281823-25, 1827, 1828. Jonathan Frost, 2d, 1826-28 (excused 1828). John Perry, 1826-31. Walter Russell, 1826. Ephraim Tufts, 1828 (excused). Amos Hill, 1828 (excused). George Stearns, 1828-34. Reuben<
e Evangelical Church in Cambridgeport, Oct. 1827. [Lincoln Brigham was a selectman of Cambridge, 1823.] Bright, Sarah, dau. of Mrs. Clark of Watertown, was adm. to the ch. 28 Oct. 1759. See ClarkDomingo, Nov. 1802, a. 55. Mary, her dau., died, the wid. of Jacob Welsh, at Welshfield, Ohio, in 1823, a. 40. [See Wyman's Chas. 1007.) Clarissa Kent, sister to Mrs. Chadwick, d. here 15 Sept. 1832,d Damon, A. M., Minister of the Church in Lunenburg, Mass. (From the Christian Disciple.) Boston, 1823. Text, Rom. x. 14, 16. Pp. 10. (3) A Sermon preached at Charlton, Mass., Sept. 14, 1826, at took of the Lockes. 13. Nathan, s. of Samuel (6), m. Sarah Cutter, 14 Nov. 1797. He d. (31 Oct.) 1823, a. 47. His dau. Clarissa m. Silas Wheeler, 15 Sept. 1822; his child d. 3 Nov. 1801, a. 1 1/4; N child, d.—Oct. 1800, a. 8 mos.; a son, d. 15 Aug. 1805, a. 1 year. Lydia, prob. his w., d.———, 1823, a. 54. 18. Thomas, s. of Samuel (10), m. Rebecca Hovey. 12 Dec. 1793. 19. John, same a
lves on the New River, near the Ohio, in the forbidden valley of the Mississippi; and not even the terrors of border chap IX.} 1763. Oct. wars with the savages could stop the enthusiasm of running backwards to hunt for fresh lands, Fauquier to the Lords of Trade. in men who loved no enjoyment like that of perfect persona] freedom in the companionship of nature. From Carolina the hunters John Heywood's Civil and Political History of the State of Tennessee, from its earliest settlement 1823, page 35. Compare also, page 74. annually passed the Cumberland Gap, gave names to the streams and rocky ridges of Tennessee, and with joyous confidence chased game in the basin of the Cumberland river. On all the waters, from the Holston river to the head springs of the Kentucky and the Cumberland, there dwelt not one single human inhabitant. It was the waste forest and neutral ground that divided the Cherokees from the Five Nations and their dependents. The lovely region had been left fo
n84 C. Turner & E. Briggs3 Calvin Turner25 James Ford2 Sprague & James66 George Fuller29 E. & H. Rogers9 John Sparrell1 Samuel Lapham20 Jotham Stetson32 Curtis & Co.2 P. & J. O. Curtis6 Waterman & Ewell51 Foster & Taylor22 Paul Curtis27 James O. Curtis78 George H. Briggs1 Peter Lewis1 Henry Ewell9 John Taylor12 Joshua T. Foster42 Haydn & Cudworth39 B. F. Delano .2 Luther Turner.1 Isaac Hall1 — 568 decade.Numbers.Total Tonnage. 1803-1812328,408 1813-18226215,459 1823-18328323,285 1833-184212257,674 1843-185218597,434 1853-18627057,815 1863-18731412,049 ————— 568272,124 You will see that in the 70 years which covered the life of this industry in Medford 568 vessels were built, with an aggregate of 272,194 tons, and at a cost, as estimated, of $12,500,000. In the later decades of the industry, the size of the vessels very much increased. In the decade following 1803 the average was 263 tons, and in the last decade it was 860 tons. From 18
e settlement of Rev. B. B. Wisner over the Old South Church. He took no active part in the long examination of the candidate, but when the others had finished he said to the candidate, Young man, do you really believe in all this that you have stated? The answer was of course in the affirmative. Well, well, said the doctor, if you live to be as old as I am you won't believe more than half of it. But the sleeping embers of dissent and disunion were soon kindled after his death. Early in 1823 a call was made upon the Rev. Andrew Bigelow to become the pastor. This call of course was made by the town, the primary authority, as has been shown, but was far from unanimous, the vote being ninety-five to seventy, and the call was concurred in by the church. There is no record of the ground of the opposition, though it was undoubtedly made by Trinitarians as against Unitarians. The salary offered was $800. Dr. Osgood never received over $533.33, viz., £ 100, lawful money ($333.33), and
Maria. The marriage took place August 26, 1810, about three years after the death of his first wife. Two children were born to them: Edgar, Nov. 25, 1811, and Horace, Aug. 12, 1813. Mr. Brooks met with reverses in business, and at his death, in 1823, left his young wife of twenty-nine and his children almost penniless. The year of her husband's death she removed to Cuba, making her home with her brother, William Cutter Gowen. By his death, a few years later, she came into possession of co and Registry of Deeds, East Cambridge; the Suffolk Probate and Registry of Deeds, Boston; Essex County Probate and Registry of Deeds, Salem; Charlestown records; Wyman's Estates and Genealogies of Charlestown; Boston Town Directories from 1796 to 1823; the Cutter Genealogy; List of Graduates of West Point; and McCullum's Biographical Register of the Officers and Graduates of the United States Military Academy. Judith, Esther, and other Poems. / By a Lover of the Fine Arts, / Boston: Cummings
Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 2., The second Congregational and Mystic churches. (search)
ney given to the society by the Hon. William Gray, of Boston. The building, having been completed, was dedicated to the Father, Son, and Holy Ghost Sept. 1, 1824; and on the same day the Rev. (since Dr.) Aaron Warner, who had been supplying their pulpit for several months, was installed pastor of the church. Aaron Warner. Doctor Warner was born in Northampton, Oct. 20, 1794; graduated at Williams College, 1815, and at Andover, 1819; and preached to seamen in Charleston, S. C., in 1819-23. His ministry continued here a little over eight years, till Oct. 2, 1832, when he was dismissed at his own request. In 1833 he became Professor of Sacred Rhetoric in Gilmanton (N. H.) Theological Seminary. Resigning there, he became Professor of Rhetoric in Amherst College, holding the position for nine years, and died in Amherst May 14, 1876. His ministry in Medford was eminently successful, the church and congregation having been greatly increased. Gordon Winslow. Mr. Warner's
iety, and for months I see nothing but black and do not hear a syllable of English. 27th Augt 1792. I have received yours dated 11th Feb'y this present year (by post) from Madras. ... Repeat my love to your Children and tell Mr. Dud Dudley Hall, son of Benjamin Jr.; born Oct. 15, 1780, died Nov. 3, 1868. that I think he comes on very well in the writing way as I see in a Postscript of your wife's. Make my respects to our old Friend Gen'l Brooks Governor of Massachusetts, 1816, 1823. and all my friends in Medford, for I have and always shall have a Regard for the little place from which I drew my first breath. . . . Omeidpore 10th May 1793. Yours of 1st May is now before me, in which it appears by the description You give, You are as happy as a people as any on the Globe—long may you continue so. Your Country can have found their account in the great freight they have got from India to Europe, but this like all other new Trades is liable to be ruin'd if so many eng
nd the same may also be said of some of those previously mentioned. The following is a list of persons licensed as innholders in Medford, from the year 1690 to the year 1831, both inclusive:— Adams, Benjamin, 1756. Bascom, Henry L., 1822, 1823. Billings, Moses, 1768, 1769, 1770, 1771, 1772, 1773, 1774, 775, 1776, 1777. Blanchard, Hezekiah, 1780, 1781, 1782, 1783, 1784, 1785, 1786, 1787, 1788, 1789, 1790, 1791, 1792, 1793, 1794, 1795, 1796, 1797, 1798, 1799, 1800. Blanchard, Hez84, 1785, 1786. Putnam, Ebenezer, 1813, 1814, 1815, 1816, 1817, 1818, 1821. Rogers, Philip P., 1827. Rookes, Richard, 1703. Scolly, Benjamin, 1738. Seccomb, Peter, 1713, 1717. Shaw, Benjamin, 1780. Skinner, Jacob, 1821, 1822, 1823. Stearns, Charles, 1824, 1825. Stevens, Thomas, 1821. Taylor, Timothy, 1755, 1756, 1757. Turner, John, 1749, 1750, 1751, 1752, 1753. Tufts, James, 1791, 1792, 1793, 1794, 1795, 1796, 1797, 1798, 1799, 1800, 1801. Usher, Abijah, 1
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